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IN TWO PARTS. VOL. IV-:i5[?. 198. NORFOLK, VA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1899. THREE CENTS PER ?OOPY. LATEST NEWS OF THE WORLD BY TELEGRAPH AND CABLE! CONTINUED ON PAGE 11. THE FLIGHT OF AGUINALDO The Rapid Advance of General Young Toward San Fabian. MAJOR LOGAN BURIED Young's Mnccnbebe Nconts Snrprlao autl DciihhjiUzo Flllpluos?31cm ?oncer tvnii Itrlnlorccmeuts out! Valuable Morn autl Aniniuultlon Captured by tboAmorlcmia?Kittnca of Lieutenant Gliuioro nud Hoven of III? Men on Clinrcb Wulli. (By Telegraph to VirglnLan-Pllot.) Manila, Nov. 10, 9:30 p. m.?Reports have been reclvcd hero from General Youag, dated llnmlugam yesterday. Huming am Is about thirty milos eiLst of San Fa? bian. General Young in supposed to lvivo advanced considerably further toward San Fabian. A correspondent of tho Associated X*resa telegraphs an account of tho rapid pace with which General Young covered the road wltih his cavalry, tho Mncabco scouts completely surprised and demoral? ized the insurgents around I'ho low coun? try. A messenger and reinforcements, who were enptured.say no town from Sari Jose to San Nicolas oxpected the arrival of the Americans until a day or two ut? ter they actually arrived. AOUINALDO'S FLIGHT. Agulnaldo and his goverifment ore said to be making desperate efforts to escape to Bayombong. All tho informallon hero Is that he is still in the low country. t Ltctl tenant Johnston, w I I'll Troop Mi, Tlr.rd Cavalry, captured yesterday a.t San Nicolas twelvo barrels containing the wardrobe of Agulnaldo's wife, some personal effects, tho records of tho sec? retary of war and much commissary and medical supplies. Senora Agulnaldo prob? ably escaped over the Divido, but the secretary of War Ms thought to be inside the lines. Thomas W, Hayes, a civilian, and Cal? vin S. Davis, of tho Sixteenth Infantry, who wcro held prisoners by the Insur? gents, hnvo been rescued. VALUABLE SUPPLIES CAPTURED. Colonel Wessels captured at Tayug sev? eral thousand pounds of rieo, 7,500 pounds of salt, 5.500 pounds of Hour marked "Day? ton, Ohio," 2,500 pounds of sugar, 1,300 new uniforms and hundreds of thousands of Mauser shells. LIEUT. GILMORE'S NAME. Tho names of Lieutenant Gllmore and soven of 'his men wero found written on the walls of tho convent of San QulnUn. Tho garrisons of all tho towns surprisod res'.st-ed feebly. General Whoaton hoa not yet appeared. . MAJOR LOGAN BURIED. The rein tins of Major John A. I>ogan, killed In action at San Jaclnto Saturday, wero burled in Paco Cemetery this morn? ing. Many persons followed the body to tho grave. Chaplain Plerco offlciated.and tho Twentieth Infantry furnished the es? cort, wh-ich was commanded by Major Robman. The pall-bearers were> the cap? tains Of tho Twentieth Infantry. OBJECT TO VACCINATION. GEORGIA SCIENTISTS PREFER TERM IN JAIL. fBy Telegraph ti Virgmlar.-Pllot.) Americas, GA., Nov. 16.?Nearly t'he entlro membership of the Onrfstkui Science Church, in Amcnlctis wero In tho ntayor"s court to-day to answer charges of refusing to summit to vacol motion. Among" the defandants wero twortty lad'.tts, many of them prominent in -t+*e community besides a. number of boys and girls. The court room was crowded with well dressed men and women. Attorneys for defense obtained a continuance of the a.vses until to-morrow. Tho Scientists will be given the alternative of being quarantined at their own residences or going Jo prison and many of them. It Is said, will choose the latter. The scntanco of Mrs Raines, who was sentenced yesterday to thirty days In the barracks or to leave the city for refusing to be vaccinated, has been suspended until the other cases have been disposed of. Tho affair has caused a tremendous sensation hero and little elso Is talked of. MANY FIREMEN HURT. A DESTRUCTIVE CONFLAGRATION IN CHICAGO. <By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Chicago. Nov. 10.?Fire early to-day de? stroyed tho seven-story building at HO State street, in the heart of tho down? town retail district, and caused a loss es? timated at $150,000 an<i injured a score of firemen and spectators. For a. time it looked as though the flames would spread and destroy hundreds of thousands of dol? lars' worth of property in that valuable section of tho city. Shortly after the flro started an explosion blew out part of the front of tho building. Glass, blazing flro brands and debr s worn scattered In all directions. Among the injured were Chief of tho Flro Department D. J. Swenie and bis two assistant marshals, Musham and Townsend. All three wero badly cut by flying glass, tho two latter being forced to retire to have their wounds dressed. Mnbniitrliitt Hunt II?llmi<l>? Trial. (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Washington, Nov. 1C?Tho report of tho Board of Inspection and Survey on tho recent official test of the submarine boat "Holland," In Peconlo Bay, November 6th Instant, has been given out by the Secre? tary of tho Navy. The board reports that after a thorough inspection of the plans and of tho vessel It was Impressed with tho oxcellont condition of the boat and all of its sppllanees. The tests were made to ascertain whether the boat was able to come up to the requirements for a sub? marine boat for the navy. Tho Board of Inspection and Survey report that all of tho requirements of the department were fulfilled hy the performance of tho Hol? land on tills trial. Pilot It ?M> <> H?I 111 ? for < <? I I I u I nil. (By Telegraph to VIrglnian-PIlot.) New York, Nov. 16,?The local Board of" United States Inspectors of Steam Vessels has Investigated the collision between the Pennsylvania ferryboat Chicago and the coastwise steamship City of Augusta, which occurred on the North river early on the morning of Oc tober 31 last, and resulted In the sink? ing of the former and the drowning of four or live men. Their report filed with Supervising Inspector Starbuck holds th'at the collision w'ae entirely due to want of care and to negligence on tho part of William Durham, pilot in charge of tho ferryboat ChU'ago, In not keeping a proper lookout and trying to cross tho bow of the steamship City of Augusta in violation of rule 11 of the Pilot Itules. The license of Captain Durham is sus? pended for a period of six months. THE SITUATION IN KENTUCKY. CORBEL MANAGERS CLAIM DEM? OCRATIC TICKET WILL WIN. (Ry Telegraph to Virginlan-Pllot.) Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 1C.?Secretary of State Flnley hus received olllcial re? turns from fifty counties and Is tabu? lating them for the State Election Board. Candidates for minor State of? fices on both tickets fear that the re? turns may show the head ot one ticket elected with candidates on the other ticket faring likewise. While Goebcl carries Campbell county. Burke. Re? publican, for Superintendent of Public Instruction, carries the same by over 1,000. Gochel managers assert that the whole Goebel ticket will win. The re? port to-day that Chairman Prlcer, ot the State Election Commission, would resign because of dissatisfaction ovei the Goebel county commissioners. Is de? nied by Prtcer. RECALCITRANT DEMOCRATS. Taylor's friends have begun a quiet canvass of Hie members of the Legisla? ture sounding them :ia to how they would vote on a contest if tho State election boards should throw out Knox, Johnson or Pulaski counties and also 1.100 votes cast in Nelson for "YV. P." instead of W. S. Taylor. It Is said four Democratic members of the House and at least six Democratic Senators have SEVERE BLOW TO THE BOERS Genera! Joubert, their Commander in-Chief, Killed in Action. THE BOERS DEFEATED Driven Oll Iiy BlTCUIl Troops lit I.nilv nuiltli, nntl 1,1 It Jinny Di-nU ? Ar niurvtl Train Wrecked by Doer Mine mid Shell unit Llcuiotinut I h I ii ill Ii I I 1 and Troops I'lallc I'rls ?onirii : London, Nov. 1G.?A dispatch re : : eelved here to-dity from Plcter- : : mnritzburg, dated November 11, : : says it is rumored there that Gen- : : eral Plot Joubert, commander-ln- : : chief of the Boer forces, has been : : killed In action. , : Durnn, Sunday, Nov. 12.?Evening.? The Times of Natal publishes a tele? gram from Lorenzo Marquess saying that General Joubert was killed In ac? tion Thursday, November 9. BOERS DEFEATED. London, Nov. 1G.?A special dispatch "irom jjunban, dated Monday, Novem? ber 13, says that a number of tho Natal Field force, who succeeded in traver? sing the Boer lines with Ladysmith dispatches, has arrived at Pleterma SECOND DAY OF VA. CONFERENCE Bishop Wilson's Advice to a Bap? tist Ministerial Visitor. CONFERENCE ORPHANAGE Dr. Tonne, ( Imli ui.in of Commit tve, Kubuilis Interesting; Koport -Tru?> teea L'lioao it ?Clnasva-Appolntmo l of Couiuiltlvca-Tbo lllblo Cuiiae ? Kleolctt (o ElUcra Orders-lite Woninu'a College? (Start Cor. of Vlrglnian-Pilot.) Petersburg, Va? Nov. 16.?The con? ference reassembled pursuant to ad? journment at 9:30 a. m. to-day, Bishop Wilson In the chair. Devotional exer? cises were conducted by Rev. R. B. Beadles, of the Norfolk Circuit, Ports? mouth District, who led In prayer. On motion of Dr. Whttehead, the fourth reading of the roll of clerical and lay delegates was dispensed with. CONFERENCE ORPHANAGE. Rev. W. j. Young, D. D., read the re? port of the General Committee on Con? ference Orphanage. After giving a minute account of the meetings and proceedings of tho sub-committee, the report stated that a site had been select? ed for the building of the orphanage in the northern section of Richmond, in what is known as Highland Park, with BRITISH TROOPS LANDING ARTILLERY AT DURBAN, NATAL, >ndedrt^^ Thousands or British troops and many batteries of artillery are being been found so fax who will not vote for Qoebel. This movement on Tuylor's 6lde Is construed to indicate the opin? ion that Goebel will be given a certifi? cate of election from the State Board. AN ABSURD STORY. Tho story that Goebel has deckled to abandon the light and to enter a light against Blackburn for Senator 1s pro? nounced absurd by friends of both, and Is laughed at by both Goebel and Black? burn. GOVERNOR BRAD LEY'S ATTITUDE Frankfort, Ky? Nov. 10.?Governor Bradley hus the members of both par? ties guessing what hand he will take in tho event of a collision between Goebel and Taylor over the Governorship. Bradley's close friends say he will not recognize Goebel as Governor If the State Board goes behind the original returns In order to abtain for him a certificate of election. INAUGURAL DAY. The Governor himself will not talk, but as ho Is In conference with Adju? tant-General Collier almost constantly, rumors of this kind nre worrying the Democratic lenders. No Governor will be inaugurated December 12th, the date prescribed by law. The State Election Commission has not been convened to canvass the returns. The law provides that it must meet not later than De? cember 4th. Frc?lrrlcn*htirc Itarc ???field Park. iRy Telegraph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) Washington, Nov. 1C?Commandor^n Chlef Shaw, of the Grand Army, and General Daniel Sickels, saw Secretary Root to-day. Commander Shaw wanted to urge Secretary Root to malto a favor? able reoommendation in Ms annual re? port for a national military park at FVedeiicksburg. lie was Joined in ?vls by Gtmeral Sickels and the Secretary said ho would mako the recommendation. Knicldf In \Vn?hfiiKtou 4'rtnnly. (Special to Virginian-Pilot.) Richmond, Vn.,- Nov. 1C?Mr. Devault, 25 years old. committed suicide in Washington county by thrusting a knife Into his heart. Mental derange? ment was tho cause. ritzburg and reports that a determined attack was made by the Boers on the British garrison, which was quite pre? pared and met the advance with such a heavy and well-directed lire that the Boers were driven off, leaving many dead. It Is also stated that British and Boer patrols came In touch and exchanged shots near Fr?re, sou til of Colenso. ARMORED TRAIN SHELLED. Estcourt, Natal, Wednesday, Nov. 15. ?An armored train, having on board a half company of tho Dublin Fusiliers, steamed to Chlevelry early this morn? ing. On Its return It was shelled by the artillery of the Boers, placed In four positions. Two trucks In front of the engine left the rails, toppling over, over. Willie the train was thus help? less, the Durbans and Dublins faced the Boers In skirmishing order and the Boers poured shot and shell Into the crippled train. The derailed wagons were with great difficulty removed and tiie line was cleared, when tho engine and tender steamed back. During this juncture. Lieutenant Winston-Churchill, of the Fourth Huz znrs, nnd son of the late Lord Randolph Churchill displayed much courage, as also did the driver and fireman. It is feared the Dublins and Durbans fared badly. A Red Cross party has gone out. LT. CHURCHILL'S PATH). Durban, Natal, Nov. 16.?The Natal Advertiser has a dispatch from Est court which says: "When part of the armored train was overturned by the Boers tearing up the rails, the British alighted, exchanging volleys with tho Boers. Tho engine driver, when the rails were replaced, seeing the position was hopeless, steamed back to Estcourt with a few of the Dublins and fifteen of the Dur? bans, Including Captain Wylle, who was wounded, on the tender. "The fnte of the remainder of the Durbans nnd Dublins and Lieutenant Churchill is unknown." STRAGGLERS COMING IN. Estcourt, Nov. 16.?Seven of the Dur? bans .have Just come in, making twenty (Continucd on Page Eleven.) ten acres of land, and that the Metho? dists of Richmond had obligated them? selves to materially assist in the erec? tion of said structure. The report re? commended that a bill be presented to the Virginia Legislature for the In? corporation of the orphanage by the Virginia Conference, and that the incor? porations and first board shall be us follows: "And that no one shall be "a trustee unless he be a member of the Methodist Church and continues as such." Trustees?J. W. Bledsoe, W. J. Young. J. T. Mnstin, A. Coke Smith, F. M. Edwards, L. B. Betty. J. W. Shackel ford, W. B. Beauchamp, E. H. Jtaw lings. W. H. Vincent, G. E. Vawter, S. S. Lambelh, Jr., C. "W. Hardwlckc, John P. Branch, Thomas F- Goode, P. T. Barrow, John P. Pettyjohn and John W. Bradbury. The report was unanimously adopted without discussion. A motion by Rev. James Cannon, Jr., to rescind the resolution passed nt the last conference, requiring churches and I societies tnstend of charges to make out statistical reports, provoked considera? ble discussion, and was lost by a decid? ed majority. Bishop designated Rev. J. W. Bled? soe, D. D., and Revs. H. M. Hope and J. E. Doshazo as the committee to nominate the Committees on Conference Relations and Admissions. SUPERANNUATED PREACHER3. I Rev. B. D. Llpscomb read the follow I ing: j Whereas, the committee of the Joint Board of Finance, appointed to ar? range for the purchase of a home foi j the superannuated preachers have re? ported to the board that they deem the pJan not practicable; therefore, Resolved, That we request the annual conference to recall its instructions to the board in that matter and that the board be allowed to invest the money loaned by the conference to Rev. Dr. A. G. Brown, and collected by us from hitn, amounting to $1,741.08, for the ben? efit of the claimants on its cara accord? ing to some plan approved by the board Itself. I The reading of the above provoked I much advarse discussion and it was finally laid on the table for the pres? ent. Rev. J. M. PHcher, of the Baptist Church; Rev. W. A. Cooper, of tho Kentucky Conference, and Rev. Dr. Rice, of the South Carolina Confer? ence, were introduced to tho body by the Bishop, and invited to seats. CLASS OP FIRST YEAR. The Bishop called the class of the first year. Tho names of Thomas S. Leitch and William L. Jones were call? ed and they wero continued in that class. W. C. Stone was discontinued at his own request. The following passed on their exam? inations before the committee, andi were advanced to the class of the sec? ond year: L. II. Early, J. E. McCul lough, Daniel T. Merritt, R. L Busby, William L. Murphy, j. F. Carey, H. W. Dunkley and W. O. Burch were con? tinued In the class of the first year. ELDERS ORDERS. The committee on the class of the fourth year reported the following as having passed approved examinations, and they were elected to receive elders' orders: Lloyd T. Williams. H. B. F. Smith, P. 11. Clements. Charles H. Blnnkenship, A. L. Franklin, W. T. Hay ties. The following were continued in the class of the fourth year: George E. B. Smith, Grayham II. Lambeth. W. L. Ware, R. L Wingfleld, Thomas E. Johnson. EXCHANGE OF PLEASANTRIES. Rev. Dr. Ryland, of the Baptist Church, was Introduced to the con? ference. Ho said that he had a very warm place in his heart for his Meth? odist brethren. He had a half-brother who was a Methodist, and that he was as near a Methodist as he could bo to be a Baptist. The Bishop humorously remarked that it would be well for the brother to pour a little Methodist fire on his water and get up steam. COMMITTEE'S REPORT. Tho committee appointed to nomin? ate the Committees on Conference Re? lations and Admissions submitted tho following: On Conference Relations ? J. W. Shackford, N. J. Pr?den, R. Flnley Onyle, W. G.Hammond ,Wr.W. Lear, J. W. Latham. E. E. Harrcll, W. H. Gregory, George 11. McFaden, N. B. Foushee, J. W. Nicholson. On Admissions?J. T. Whlttey. Er? nest Stevens, H. J. Browne, W. H. Riddick, D. J. Traynham, J. T. Bos man, R. B. Scott, C. W. Cain and J.L. Piebble. CHARACTERS PASSED. The Bishop' resumed the call of the 20th question "Are All the Prenchers Blameless In ,Llfe and Administra? tion," and the following ministers sub? mitted reports of their work?and their characters were pussed: West Richmond District ? W. V. Tudor, E. L. Pell. E. II. Rawlins. T. N. Potts. R. F. Gaylo, J. G. Lcnnon, B. M. Beckham, Eugene Potts. J. S. Peters, Porter Hardy, W. H. Stlvell, R. II. Marks, C. W. LcDtwleh, C. S. Wamsloy, T. E. Johnson, R. G. James, J. D. Forkner, D. Littleton, W. H. Riddick, M. L. Williams. Rnppahannock District?C. R. James, J. O. Bafoeock, J. Carson Watson, J. W.'S. Robins, W. G. Burch, W. L. Ware, W. F. Davis, Frank Burruss, T. J. Wrnv, C. 11. Williams, W. F. Hayes, W. B. Jett, R. E. Bentley, J. M. Anderson, J. L. Prebble, J. J2. Dcshazo and E. H. Rowe. Charlottesvllle District?W. E. Ed? wards, J. H. Moss, J. M. Burton, L. T. Hltt, J. W. Carroll, R. W. Watts, J. T .Meadows. L. H. Early, A. C. Jordan, R. T. Clarke, W. C. Stone, A. S. J. Rice, J. L. Comer, E. F. Hall W. A. S. Conrad, C. F. Rhodes, F. G. Pullen, B. F. Smith, Ernest Stevens, N. J. Pr?den, J. T. Payne, J. W. Bledsoe, J. J. Lafferty Richard. Fer? guson. Lynchburg District ? W. A shbury, Christian, A. Coke Smith, Thos. H. Early, J. W. Stiff, W. R. Evans, Gra? ham II. Lambeth, J. K. Clayton, S.! W. Day, S. S. Lambeth, J. W. Shack? ford, R. L. Bursb, B. E. Sedbetter. W. A. Tomnklns, J. W. Hickman, R, C. Garland, J. W. Parrlsh, D. J. Trayn? ham, C. H. Galloway. P. M. Bell, W. J. Williams, R. M. Saunders. THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE. When the name of Mr. Suunders was called he gave an Interesting account of the work of instruction lit the Ran dolph-Macon Woman's College. He stated that there were 52 day scholars and 102 boarders, and thut those stu? dents are educated with the follow? ing churches: Methodist, 102; Epis? copal, 21; Presbyterian, 20; Baptist, 11; Disciples, 5; Lutheran, 1; Roman Catholic, 1; Jewish, 1. Twenty-three of this number are non communlcants, und a special effort is being made to bring them to Christ, There is a well-organized Sunday school, nnd all of the boarding students are members of it. Dally religious ser? vices are held every morning and even? ing. The Bible Study Committee has arranged for a course of devotional 1 readings, and the classes meet weekly. The Mission Committee has charge of I a ?lnss for tho special study of mls | slon fields. This committee raises from the students each session 540, to be used in educating a Chinese girl in ono1 of our mission Sunday schools In China. Much is done for the relief of the poor. The headquarters of the International Young Woman's Association for the Division of the Virginia and West Vir? ginia is at the Woman's College. The college on the whole is making most encouraging progress. Rev. Hampton H. Smith, a local preacher of the Eastern Shore district, was on the recommendation of his pre? siding elder. Rev. Dr. W. E. Judklns, elected to receive deacon's orders. THE BIBLE SOCIETY. Rev. W^. A. Campbell, agent of' the Virginia Bible Society, was introduced and addressed the conference on the work of tho society, giving much val? uable information. He exhibited sev? eral samples of Bibles and Testament* that are sold by the society at a mat velously low price. Dr. -Grorge Smith, of the North Georgia Conference, was Introduced. He spoke In behalf of several publica? tions of which he Is the author, among them tho "Boy in Gray," which he of (Contlnued on Eleventh Pagoi YOUTH KILLED WHILEJpTING Justice of Peace Flemming and two Others Held for investigation; WAS IT INTENTIONAL. ? .Hbootlntr ?>rcnrrt-<l on Klemiulna'i Fnrm Kear Jteiupsvlllo ? Hydoey fcunimera, ffbo ?'?? With Snyder, IVbru Killed, Hnytj 31au Appenrod Mt Fnrm Gate and snot I'ownrd Them ? An Inqnrit To-Day. Clarence D. Snyder, a young man about 19 years old, who lived In Park Place, was shot and killed yesterday afternoon on the farm of Justice of the Peace Oscar Flemming-, near Kemps vllle. Princess Anne county. He, with another young fellow, Sydney Summers, who lives In Hunteravllle, was hunting on Flemmlng's premises and, according to Summers' story, his companion was killed by an unknown person, who fired several shots at the young hunters. Yesterday afternoon late Magistrate Flemming, Tom McCone and a colored woman, the only persons known to have been on the premises near the killing, were placed under arrest and will be held until the Coroner's Jury meets and renders a verdict. Sheriff Cromwell, of Norfolk county, gave tho order for the arrests when he heard tho story of young Summers. It Is said that an inquest will bo held over tho body oC young Snyder to-day by Justice Hawks, though the shooting occurred In Prin? cess Anne county. There are three reasons for holding the Inquest In Norfolk county. First, tho officer who would ordlnarially hold the Inquest Is Magistrate Flemming, Princess Anne county having no Coro? ner. Ho, of course, Is disqualified since he has been arrested and may be finally accused of the shooting. The second' reason Is that the body of the victim has been brought to Park Place, and the third is that the killing took place near, the county line, and either county bus jurisdiction. SUMMERS' STORY. Summers says that ho and Snyder were Jus-t crossing the fence and en? tering Flommlng's farm, when a white man appeared at the farm gate nearly a half mile away and began shooting towards them. They heard the first bullet whistle past them. It was the second or third shot that struck Snyder. He fell and died almost in? stantly. The ball struck him in the left Jaw. Summers turned and ran In the direction of home. He says the man llred four more times, presum? ably at him. He ran, he says, to Park Place, and there notified the brothers of the dead young man, Messrs. J. J. and G. C. Snyder. GO AFTER THE DEAD. The brothers got into a buggy and, taking Summers with them, drove hurriedly to the scene of -the shooting, and found the young man's body stilt. His shirt had been torn open by some? one. The shooting was evidently done with a Winchester or some other re? peating rifle, as Summers says six Bhots were fired within a brief period. It is hardly probable that he will be able to Identify the man who did the shooting. Intense excitement was prevalent In Park Place yesterday afternoon when the tragedy became known. The young man was well known In that suburb, and his death caused sorrow. His brother, Mr. John Snyder, ? waB formerly connected with Mr. B. E. Guy^n the plumbing business. THREATS OF DYNCHIN?. It "was rumored around the city last night that there were many threats of lynching Flemming heard In Hunters vllle last night, and talk of a mob be? ing organized. The people were greatly incensed by the crime. Flemming is In the Princess Anne county Jail. If he 1? brought to Huntersville this morning he will likely be under heavy guard. A Brlll<i*ii> Mnrrlitse. (Special to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.) Richmond, Va., Nov. 16?The most brilliant marriage of the season in Fair? fax county was that to-day of Mr Thomas Randolph Keith, a nephew of Judge James Keith, president of tho Court of Appeals, and Miss Edith Mor? ris' Moore, a Bister of Hon. R. Welton Moore. Mntlnennx Jurr Hecnred, (By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pilot.) New York, Nov. 16.--Two of the twelve men who are to try Roland B. Mollneaux. accused of causing the death by poison of Kntherlne J. Adams, have been obtained. It took nearly tho entire third day of the trial to accom? plish this result. The trial will bo resumed to-morrow. OTHER TELEGRAPH PAGE 11 CLASSIFICATION OF NEWS. BY DEPARTMENTS Telferaoh News?Pa?s l and 11, Local News?fatjes A 3, 5, 7andS. Editorial?Pace 4. Virginia News?Pitts 8. North Carolina News?Page 9 Portsmouth New3?Pa^'es 10 and 11. Berkley News-fiya It. Markets?Page 12. Shlppine?Pa<* 12. Real CsUte? Pa*? 12.